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. we are our interview with senior white house adviser, david plouffe. oh! progress-oh! -oh! -oh! oh! oh! ♪ what do you know? oh! ♪ bacon? -oh! -oh! oh! [ female announcer ] with 40 delicious progresso soups at 100 calories or less, there are plenty of reasons people are saying "progress-oh!" share your story for a chance to win a progress-oh! makeover in hollywood. go to facebook.com/progresso to enter. i have a cold, and i took nyquil, but i'm still "stubbed" up. [ male announcer ] truth is, nyquil doesn't unstuff your nose. what? [ male announcer ] it doesn't have a decongestant. no way. [ male announcer ] sorry. alka-seltzer plus fights your worst cold symptoms plus has a fast acting decongestant to relieve your stuffy nose. [ sighs ] thanks! [ male announcer ] you're welcome. that's the cold truth! [ male announcer ] alka-seltzer plus. ♪ oh what a relief it is! ♪ [ male announcer ] to learn more about the cold truth and save $1 visit alka-seltzer on facebook. >>> i'm candy crowley on the national mall in washington. joining me, senior white house adviser david plouffe. t
adviser david plouffe, who joins us this morning. monday, as martin luther king jr.'s birthday, also, so we'll talk about all of it with the former secretary of state condoleezza rice. bob woodward of the "washington post." former clinton aid, dee dee myers of "vanity fair." conservative columnist peggy noonan of the "wall street journal." joe califano, once an aid to lyndon johnson. taylor branch, author of a new book on race. and james peterson of lehigh university. we'll round it out with the newest brother act in politics, san antonio mayor julian castro and his air, dentical twin, joaquin castro, just elected to congress. that's a big group but there's a lot to talk about on "face the nation." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news in washington, "face the nation" with bob schieffer. >> and good morning again. we welcome to the broadcast david plouffe, architect of the president's election in 2008, again last year a key adviser in the administration throughout. let me ask you first about the situation in algeria, where this awful terrorist attack took place. we know that there we
to a little bit of more of your interview with david plouffe on "fox news sunday." >> if you look at president regan he accomplished tax reform. there was good second term accomplishments. a few things. one it is not like we are roaming around the white house looking for things to do. on immigration, gun safety, deficit reduction. we have a pretty stacked agenda here and i think there is urgency in the country for us to address this. we will bring the same energy and focus we did to the second term. >> how one of the big questions how about the president be different in the second term and what is high on his list, chris? >> i don't know that it is much of a surprise. obviously job one is the economy and to try to continue the some what anemic recovery we got and try to strengthen it and get unemployment down. and part of that and they are not separate issues is dealing with our huge debt and trying to get that under control. if that were to happen and you saw some certainty on the budget and fiscal policy and spending policy that that would be an enormous incentive to businesses to invest. an
a big role in his legacy. david plouffe, senior advisor to the president. and, roy blunt, a member of the senate republican leadership. then, tough talk about gun control. we'll ask our sunday panel about the president's plan to prevent more mass shootings and if congress will pass it. and, our power player of the week. director of the small washington church, where presidents have gone to pray for almost two centuries. all, right now, on fox news sun. ♪ >> chris: and, hello, again, from fox news in washington. we'll talk with our guest in a moment, but, first, let's get the latest on what is already a busy morning, the first official day of president obama's second term. fox news chief white house correspondent, ed henry, is tracking events from the north lawn. ed? >> reporter: good morning, chris. the crowds here are certainly smaller than four years ago but there is still celebration in the air, interrupted by the realities of the job and the president got frequent updates how the terror attack in algeria and overnight put out a statement condemning it in the strongest terms a
welcome to the broadcast david plouffe architect of the president's election in 2008, again last year a key adviser in the administration throughout. let me ask you first about the situation in algeria where this awful terrorist attack took place. we know that there were seven americans at that compound, and the reports are one is dead. do you have any more information on any of the others? >> i don't this morning bob. obviously, if and when we have additional information, the state department will release that >> and what about this whole state of terrorism now? have we defeated al qaeda, as some in the administration were talking about earlier? >> well, we have i think decimated a lot of al qaeda's top leadership particularly in the afghanistan-pakistan region. but i think what this shows is, countries around the world share a common threat. it's why we work so closely with our counter-terrorism partners, sharing information and expertise and technology. but it's going to take a global response to this. and it shows whether it's in north africa, yemen you know, there are real threat
a ransom for not crashing the economy. >> we talk to david plouffe and abc's george will, matthew dowd and cokie roberts plus jennifer granholm for the democrats and former presidential candidate rick santorum for the republicans. plus, how will the inaugural set the tone for the second term? we ask the star co-chairing the president's committee, eva longoria joins us live. >>> hello again and welcome to inauguration day. it is, in fact, today. the constitution says a president's term ends at noon on january 20th and the official proceedings have already begun. just moments ago vice president biden took the oath at the naval observatory. supreme court justice sotomayor sworing him in and john robert also swear in president obama, a small private ceremony at the white house in advance of tomorrow's public event. about 800,000 expected right there at the national mall tomorrow far fewer than turned out four years ago for the first inaugural for president obama and everything about set where the president will deliver his inaugural address. our powerhouse roundtable standing by on what to
and the second term, but first we're happy to welcome david plouffe to "this week." >> thanks for having me. >> lay out the vision the president expects to deliver to the nation tomorrow. >> well, i think he is going to talk about how our founding principles and values can still guide us in today's modern and changing world. we do look at this in the state of the union as a package, so i think in the inaugural he'll allow his vision for a second term. the detailed blueprint and ideas will be in the state of the union so i think you have to view this as a package and say that our political system does not require us to resolve all of our differences or settle all of our disputes but it is absolutely imperative that our leaders try and seek common ground when it can and should exist. an important part of the speech. >> you've been with the president all through this journey and i was struck something his biographer david marannis noted. he said in the second term, it is less likely to contradict his will to do good. he's going to act with more assurance, and he's going to show who he really i
, david plouffe and how the first sometime kind of like your wedding. you don't remember much of it because there's just so much going on. he said the second time i'm gonna sit back and enjoy it like renewing your vows almost. take time to enjoy it. i think there's some of that. we are already talking about 2016. certainly, he has just thrown a lot of hints out there. do you think he will be thinking about that right when he takes the oath of office? no. i think he will be thinking about the moment and enjoying it. >> especially his family and grandkids, a very tightly knit delaware family, shall we say and see some of that come through. sonia sotomayor, i assume she has practiced what they are about to do. >> they take this very seriously this is a big deal to these justice. john paul stevens, who did it four years ago in his chambers this the supreme court, an absolutely enormous photograph of him administering the oath to joe biden in 2009. so i think that tells you how important it was to john paul stevens. sonia sotomayor has a book out now, "my beloved world" and that --
unprecedented. >> i believe those threats. listen, if you listen to what david plouffe said this morning on "fox news sunday." he said the president's going to share with the country, a message talking about the need for common ground and coming together. in the next breath, he said, we have done extensive research about what the election results mean and they mean that everybody agrees with us and the republicans have to comp -- compromise. that's almost literally what he said am. so i expect him to talk about common ground and then i expect we won't see it. >> bam bottom has been a firwall president, protecting the progressive agenda, essentially, the protector of liberalism in many ways, allowing -- won't allow row v. wade to be overturned, won't allow regulations to be scrapped at epa. we can make a hundred of those. he is the "you are not going to get past me "presidents president. it's hard to call transformation, but he's in a defensive posture. you are not disbog unravel the liberal agenda of the last 50 years on my watch. >> that sounds like it was written by president obama. that is no
at the second term. bill: okay. now, what david plouffe is arguing there is common ground despite the perception on the outside. it is here in wash tone between these two parties and this president. where is that, joe? >> well, i mean you look at common ground, i mean you look at the people on both side. i think something like 92% of the american people, regardless of party, think there should be universal background checks on guns. so right there is a place where the president again, putting that, his organization to work, might be able to make a stronger case to many conservatives on the hill as well as the democrats i pointed out who live in some of these more rural states or represent them that that's something they can find common ground and come to agreement on. bill: even last night the vice president joe biden in a speech introducing the president says look for gun control legislation as he termed it and also look for immigration to be two of the biggest points of pushing here in washington to start this term. joe trippi, thank you, sir. >> thanks, bill. bill: enjoy the day. >> you too.
, the president will talk a lot about coming together, something that his senior adviser david plouffe previewed this morning. the republicans say the early signs they see from the president sound like more of the same. >> he's going to talk about our political system doesn't require us to resolve all of our disputes, but it does require us to seek common ground. he will make that point very strongly, that people here in washington need to see common ground. he's going to talk about how the american people, if they are not engaged in these debates in washington, progress and change won't happen. >> there is only one guy who can lead in washington to find a solution to big problems and that's the president. i was surprised this week to see him transition his campaign committee into an ongoing campaign-style effort to haveap impact on the washington debate because it doesn't seem to me that the lesson of the first term would be that that worked out very well. >> i am told there won't be a lot of policy details in the inaugural address, it will be more big-picture themes. the details will come out
inauguration edition of "this week" this morning. white house senior adviser david plouffe is on the show plus a special guest, eva longoria. >> ah, stay with abc news and "gma" for continuing coverage of inauguration 2013. we'll be live tomorrow beginning at 7:00 a.m. with george and josh elliott co-anchoring a special edition of "good morning america" from washington. >>> but we're going to turn now to some very dramatic video and we want to warn you, some viewers may find this hard to watch. a failed assassination attempt that played out on stage in front of a large audience. a prominent political leader was speaking when he suddenly had a gun pointed at his face. what happened next may be pure luck. abc's alex marquardt has the story. >> reporter: the would-be assassin bounded across the stage raising his gun to shoot. he couldn't fire and was instantly thrown to the ground. kicks and punches raining down. others stood over the gas pistol. a self-defense weapon that can be deadly at such a close range. it's still unclear this morning why the 25-year-old bulgarian turkish man attacked famou
just to say even if he doesn't want us to say it, thank you to david plouff for his service. [ applause ] >> that was president obama naming dennis mcdonough as his new chief of staff and bidding a surprise fond farewell to david plouff, a trusted senior advisor. mcdonough replaces jack lew who is awaiting confirmation for the post of treasury secretary. hans, you are a denison of the white house. a lot of ardor. i didn't see the hearts and rainbows between the men's two heads, but you could feel the love there. >> when the photographers sfwloom in on their notes afterwards, you see a bunch of hearts. >> right, with "dm" in the center. >> they don't really matter. the cabinets don't matter. we get all excited about who the next treasury secretary is iffing to be, who the next transportation secretary. this one matters. denis mcdonough comes from the foreign affairs background. now, his old boss over at the nsc still runs the nsc. now he has a new boss who is denis mcdonough. he will have to deal with the valerie jarrett dynamic, so you could argue -- he has basically been the chief of s
david plouffe says? >> i think the odds are better for this than almost anything else on the big ticket items on president obama's second term agenda. that still doesn't guarantee it gets done. basically you have a situation where the democratic party has co-ale coalesced and there's a clear interest for republicans to get something done after an election which mitt romney lost 71% of hispanic voters, despite an unemployment rate in double digits among hispanics. the problem is, as it was in 2005-2006, is the house, very few house republicans in districts with meaningful hispanic population and the likely outcome is that the only way this gets passed is if john boehner is willing to pass a bill that many house republicans oppose. there is a political interest in both parties in getting this done. >> you mentioned 2005 and 2006. i want to bring in the last two big pushes for immigration reform. 1986, ronald reagan fixed the problem of illegal immigration by this. three main parts. employer sanctions, border enforcement and legalization for unauthorized immigrants, about 2.7 million peopl
disrespectful and dismissive. according to david plouffe, that is because jack knows the numbers and republicans couldn't pull a fast one. two names are being floated to replace lew, dennis mcdonagh, currently his deputy national security adviser and ron klain. but the latest cabinet nomination is, surprise, creating consternation among who else, congressional republicans. after calling chuck hagen an in-your-face nomination outside of the mainstream, the pugnacious gop has already made known its displeasure with jack lew, calling his nomination controversial, a mistake, and worst of all, irritating. according to senator mike johanns of nebraska, i just think there are economic policies in this administration that haven't been well received and jack lew is in the middle of that. you heard that correctly, america, president obama intends to name a treasury secretary who agrees with his economic policies. meanwhile, purveyor from alabama jeff sessions had this to say. you would think he might want to be gracious in his victory and seek more bipartisan support. if anybody knows more about grace and
reasons. and they -- the white house -- i was told by david plouffe a month ago that he much rather would prefer to work with mcconnell than boehner. mcconnell knows how to play chess, boehner doesn't. >> he got his wish. >> and when i talked to the republican senators they said the same thing about harry reid. that's why biden was brought in. i don't know if this story is true. i don't know if john boehner said what's been reported by politico. but if it is true, there's no question about is the animosity between these two sides. it's greater than i've seen in the years i've been here. these two guys really hate each other. >> thank you very much. >> thanks. >> thank you. >>> coming up, why some of the left are unhappy with the fiscal cliff deal. we're go the deal. this is "hard for politic >>> the two men whose names have become synonymous with fix the country's fiscal problems are calling the fiscal cliff a missed opportunity. the cochairs of the president's commission on deficit reduction released a statement saying in part, the deal approved today is truly a missed opportunity to do
sunday. he will be talking about this story but talking to senior advisor david plouffe about the second term and roy blunt on what republicans want to get done in the next four years. medical examiner held a news conference on the lottery winner that dropped dead right before he was supposed to collect his big jackpot. what he has to say about the cyanide in his system and then there is the wife. >>. >> gregg: chicago medical examiner's office reporting it has received samples from the remains of a lottery winner that was poisoned just as he was about to collect list big jackpot. they dug up the body and they ruled he died of natural causes but then they reclassified it as a homicide after lethal dose of cyanide was found in his system. his wife said he got sick after dinner and can't imagine who would want to hurt him. >> it's important to know that he died of cyanide poisoning and they are trying to figure out how it got into his system. it can be ingested or inhaled so that is why they exhumed the body to make the test. autopsy has been completed. they took samples from vital organs
of the obama political team, senior vizer david plouffe, top aides like robert gibbs now will be part of a campaign organization called organizing for action. it was announced today in a video by president obama and the first lady. nothing like this has ever happened before. politicians have talked before about the idea of a permanent campaign but the campaign structure that elected a president has never formally been turned into an organization designed to exist outside that white house in order to help that president get done what he wants to get done. the group says their first three priorities are supporting the changes that the president just proposed to stop gun violence, also climate change, also immigration. any one of those things is a huge political lift. taking on all three of them is a sign, i think, of seriousness for how hard this white house is planning on fighting for those things in the second term and the kinds of resources they are planning to bring to bear. four years ago in 2009, our country inaugurated our first-ever african-american president. we had never done
." white house senior advisor david plouffe looks ahead to his second term. his cocharacters eva longoria, previews the celebrations. you can see the whole picture this morning at 8:00 on "this week" with george stephanopoulos right here on abc7. our coverage begins tomorrow at 4:00 a.m. with a special edition of good morning america. we will also have live streaming coverage at abc7news.com starting at 6:30. >>> the excitement here in the bay area for 49 ehrhoff fans is this morning's nfc championship game against the falcons a nine erwin will send the team to the super bowl for the sixth time. abc7 news reporter kira klapper joins us live in san francisco for what you have dubbed fanticipation, kira. >> yes. it came to me when i spoke to you about an hour ago. the anticipation of fans but then i googled it and it looks like other people have used the word previously. so i can take credit for that. but thank you, carolyn, for giving it to me. here this morning the ferry building is ill illuminated in red behind me. the coit tower was lit up but it's off for the rest of the morning, it ap
address he'll get in more detail. here is david plouffe. >> he is going to talk about our political system to resolve all of our disputes, but it does require to seek common ground. he is going to make that point very strong ily that people here in washington need to seek common ground. >> reporter: we expect to see a lot of smiles on capitol hill as the president is sworn in terms of the public event. then we'll see if the smiles last when it comes back to the fiscal fight. >> eric: the truth is what happens after the day after tomorrow. >> arthel: public may not be sold on the president's promise to seek common ground. 55% of registered voters say president obama attitude toward congressional republicans is more confrontational, 30% say he is more bipartisan and 15% say they aren't sure. julie is an advisor and angela is an analyst goosmtd to see both of you. you hear in the second inaugural speech the president is going to encourage common ground. he is going to encourage the american people to be more engaged in the political process citizen input is important. julie you're going to go
the president wants to do than white house adviser david plouffe, who joins us this morning. monday as martin luther king jr.'s birthday, also, so we'll talk about all of it with the former secretary of state condoleezza rice. bob woodward of the "washington post." former clinton aid, dee dee myers of "vanity fair." conservative columnist peggy noonan of the "wall street journal." joe califano, once an aid to lyndon johnson. taylor branch, author of a new book o
that david plouffe said, he sounds optimistic about everybody being able to work together. here's what he told cbs. >> there's vast support for investments in education and manufacturing, immigration reform, gun safety. on the issues the president intends to push and focus on, there's massive support in the country, evening amongst republicans. >> so those two words, massive support, i would imagine that yes, there's massive support but the way that they're going to tackle it is very different. would you agree with that? >> yes, that's absolutely correct. the majority of the american public wants us to get the spending under control here in washington. they want to see prosperity returned. they want jobs to return. it's a question of how we get there. i think that's the place where the president has to move and work with republicans. everybody has to come together and work together to get the agenda moving forward. for the good of the country. >> i want to talk to you about a "washington post" article that's out today. it says obama's or t has a big opportunity to make his mark. he'll be
he's covering this week including david plouff, senior advisor to president obama. >> we'll talk about the president's agenda for the second term and part of that obviously is gun control. generally speaking, i think the word, the feel you get is this president will be much more combative during his second term, much more confrontational than he was over the last four years. he's come to the conclusion, right or wrong, that he can't make deals with republicans. so he's going to play an outside game, try to build up support among voters and get them to pressure their representatives to see it his way. so it will be very interesting to see on gun control, on the debt, on immigration reform whether that's the way to get action. >> talk about gun control, another guest you'll have this week is senator roy blunt who i heard talking about his reaction to president obama's gun control speech saying he really didn't think the president was doing a lot to compromise and that he thought that the legislation proposed to have a little bite to it. he's going to be on with you. what are you ta
quote david plouffe, the senior advisor to the president saying lew has a quiet ferocity to him. and you cite an incident during the 2011 debt limit fight with the republicans. >> that's right. it was sort of the 11th hour of negotiations and lew came up with the idea of the sequester and at the last minute the republicans came back and said they wanted to attach medicaid cuts to the automatic spending cuts that would be in place if they weren't able to come up with a long term fiscal solution that we now know is the sequester and lew, he hadn't slept in days, he was on speakerphone and he sort of yelled "no! we're not doing that." and he hung up the phone on the republicans and ultimately those medicaid cuts weren't included but also telling about jack lew, he was pretty embarrassed by the incident because for him that kind of rare outburst was something you don't often see from him. other people in the room said that for jack lew that's angry but it's not necessarily how other people display their anger. >> woodruff: jared bernstein, what's he like to work with? >> very insightful, dee
know he could get re-elected a certain way? how did he know to trust david plouffe, to trust axelrod, his air game, his ground game. he never seemed -- >> that was one of the secrets having covered both of his campaigns, one of the secrets to the success of both of his campaigns was his refusal to panic. >> yeah. >> and any moment he trusted the people he brought aboard from the very beginning, some of whom were sitting with him. people like david axelrod and robert gibbs who were with him at the beginning of his career were ten feet away from him. he stuck with the same people and listened to them and he never panicked. >> do you know what he did at the dinner -- >> he probably didn't panic enough at the first debate. >> i was sitting behind him after the first debate didn't go well and he said i'm going to mention it, he took a little shot at me and then he comes back and says calm down, i got this. where is that from? after the first debate. calm down, i got this. >> that's a great line. have you said that on the air before? >> no, and i just did. >> that would summarizes it. >> i
. this is a role that was recently vacated by david plouffe. and rob nabors will be deputy chief of staff. jennifer palmieri goes up to communications director and tony will now serve in the deputy role to the president. >> all right. brianna keilar, thank you for that. >>> a quick addendum to brianna's reporting. the president is expected to make his announcement in a couple of minutes. live statement. 12:10 from the east room in the white house. we're going to be carrying it live right here on cnn, so stay tuned. [ male announcer ] your favorite foods fighting you? fight back fast with tums. calcium-rich tums starts working so fast you'll forget you had heartburn. ♪ tum tum tum tum tums >>> the housing market is still trying to come back from the brink. we've had great reporting and then new sale numbers for december were just released and they're down. not just a little. 7.3% from the month before. overall here's the better silver lining. it was the best year since 2009 so there's that. christine romans is here with the good news. i wanted to say when i heard down, we had this great trend. hol
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 71 (some duplicates have been removed)